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childers. see you at 4:00. >> i'm eric shawn. shannon bream next. >> shannon: boston bombings. details are beginning to emerge about a phone call secretly recorded by the russians of one of the boston bombings suspect allegedly discussing jihad with his mother. the revelation is raising questions about how well the intelligence community is tracking potential terrorists. we'll ask former attorney general alberto gonzalez how best to keep the country safe. crossing a red line. u.s. accuses syria using chemical weapon against the own people. we will ask two senator what is if anything should the u.s. be doing now. immigration alternatives. the bipartisan gang of eight is pushing its overhaul but many other lawmakers want to put on the breaks. we talk to republican senator offering up alternatives. leland vittert will join us live. i'm shannon bream. america's news headquarters live from the nation's capital start right now. ♪ ♪ >> shannon: first to boston. "associated press" is reporting that the u.s. officials say a russian wiretap back in 2011, caused suspicious phone calls between
's nightmare. >> it is all michael shannon has left of his sons. a final picture adamant for jason, just ten months. >> i can't stop picturing them as a four and a one-year-old. or a five-year-old and a one-year-old. >> and i've had no photos and i'm trying to imagine what they would look like at 16 and 12 and hoping that they don't hate me for not saving them. >> this is a story you could tell a thousand times over. an international kidnapping to egypt, a country that takes in billions of dollars of aid from the united states, but refuses to recognize international law. when it comes to returning the united states' stolen children. according to court records, michael shannon's sons were illegally taken here by their mother. despite winning every court case since, desz piet his american citizen sons must be returned to the u.s., it's lasted more than a decade. >> if we went over there -- >> he's taking on shannon's case, for free. because he says even the united states government isn't helping. >> it's horrible to have to admit to michael we've all failed him. the legal system has failed him
>> jamie: we pray for everyone. thank you for being with us. shannon's next. >> he's in no condition to be interrogated at this point in time. he's -- he's progressing, though, we are monitoring the situation carefully. >> boston and the nation celebrates the take down of the lone surviving suspect in the boston marathon bombings, investigators anxiously wait to interrogate dzhokhar tsarnaev. what answers he will provide remain a mystery. but officials hope the college student can tell them why and if there are co-conspirators at home or overseas. charges could be filed against him as early as today. the impact of the first mass bombing in the u.s. since 9/11 cast ace long shadow over two hot-button issues -- immigration and gun control. i'm shannon bream. america's news headquarters live from the nation's capitol starts right now. 19-year-old boston bombing suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev is under heavy guard at boston's beth israel hospital, where 10 victims of the bombing are being treated. mollo is live outside the hospital. >> reporter: dzhokhar tsarnaev is under hea
years ago. today michael shannon's two sons are 16 and 12 and nearly unrecognizable to him. try to imagine what tt's like for a father. his long and sometimes lonely battle to get them back is far from over. in fact, it gets more heartbreaking by the day. tonight, his story and his wife's. that's right. we'll also talk to the mother who defied a court order and took her children and his all those years ago. tonight investigative correspondent drew griffin with "kidnapped to egypt: a father's nightmare." >> reporter: it is all michael shannon has left of his sons. a final picture. adam at 4, jason just 10 months. >> i can't stop picturing them as a 4 and a 1-year-old, or a 5-year-old and a 1-year-old. and i've had no photos, and i'm trying to imagine what they would look like at 16 and 12. and hoping that they don't hate me for not saving them. >> patty cake. patty cake. baker's man. >> reporter: this is a story you could tell a thousand times over. an international kidnapping to egypt. a country that takes in billions of dollars in aid from thited s recognize international law w
sons back. michael shannon knows exactly where his boys are at. his wife fled to cuba in 2001. shannon hasn't seen them since then. they've grown up without him. what his ex-wife did is illegal, criminal and civil courts ruled in shannon's favor but the rulings carry no weight in egypt. this is a kidnapping case caught up in layers of international politics. all this time, the u.s. government has been giving cairo billions of dollars in aid. investigative correspondent drew griffin has been digging into this story. his hour-long report airs tomorrow night at 10:00 p.m. eastern, but here's a preview. >> reporter: on august 22nd, 2001, two weeks before the horrors of 9/11, michael shannon sent his two sons off to new york with their mother, for what he thought would be a weekend visit. it would be the last time he saw either one of them. >> they were out of the country before we even knew they were gone. >> reporter: on sunday night, august 26th, when his sons were not back, he drove to his ex-wife's apartment and his life suddenly changed. what was that day like when you pulled up? >> i
officer. there is also the office of civic innovation. jay's team, shannon's team. by having both of those units in place i think there is going to be a really powerful team. because you can't just open up the data. you have to do things like this, where you get the community together or you have people actually talking about it because the demand side, as we were talking about it, will be there because there is going to be someone there. there have to be people working with it who are getting out there. i think this is what this city is going to be really powerful. in terms of other cities doing as well, chicago is doing some really interesting stuff. scary cool stuff. they're taking 3 in 1 data, pothole request and crime report and matching it up with social media. they're getting this really deep and rich picture of what is going on in the city. and you can do that with data when you think about it creatively. philadelphia as i mentioned, they are really active in open data. and new york, again with 3 in 1 is doing smart analytics. i think that's what you'll see happening as well, gover
'll have a report by fox news supreme court correspondent shannon bream in moments. we'll talk with a panel including fox news digal potics editor, and chris stirewalt, juan gyms and lis weihl -- williams and lis weihl. >>> cypriot banks announced the are confiscating 40% of bank deposits holding more than 100,000 euros, but that legislation of course could never happen here. or could it? we'll talk with legendary investor and financiers about the economyand, what we can expect next and the white house announcing president obama will hit the road pushing for gun control and meanwhile, billionaire mayor michael bloomberg is picking up the slack in the campaign effort, pumping millions of dollars into a tv ad campaign urging senators to support expanded background checks and, whatever else they could possibly win, on gun control. we'll have a debate on the effort to restrict the second amendment. we'll talk with eric pratt, director of communications for the gun owners of america. paul helmkey, former president of brady campaign and, indiana university professor. the supreme court took up the
and impoverish its people even further. >> shannon: now the hitch is that the north korean regime, the young leader, kim jong un, shows no signs of giving up their nukes. on sunday, they wre jected calls for a dialogue, calling them a clever plot, saying the united states should drop the confrontational approach. the dangerous mid-range missile, capable of reaching a u.s. base in guam remains set for a possible firing. but a u.s. official said he didn't see it as an imminent launch, but it's mobile based so it could be quickly prepared. it is monday here, celebrations up north, marking the anniversary, the birth date of the founder of north korea, kim il song, will be set to g. we will be watching for fireworks of a ballistic nature. >> thank you, greg. >> have no doubt, they are on the path of achieving that capability. look what they have achieved in the last 10, 15 years and exported to countries, including iran. they -- a danger. i think it's a matter of time before they have that capability. >> john mccain expressing his uncertainty over north korea's nuclear capabilities. there are tho
that ultimately drives value to the american economy. our customer, i can completely agree with what shannon said in terms of our business objective, so to speak, is to empower entrepreneurs and innovators, to create jobs. that's a metric of success, not revenue generated per data set or some other per ifervance metric. the other piece of that looking back to the example of weather and gps, my monetization, is that together they contribute $100 billion to the american economy last year. last year alone from just those two data liberations. so, that is the way in which we are approaching from a strategy perspective, the ultimate impact to our customers. >> one super quick. one thing the city of san francisco or big cities or federal, right, the other smaller cities, smaller cities have smaller budgets. having a structure to support all this open data takes a lot of money. so, when these small cities are thinking about this, they should think about a way of somehow equalizing because they are putting into having these open data team, right? so, what does make sense? this is kind of an open question
hit, and he is in bay head. and shannon is live in d.c. where emergency management officials redrew the nation's flood maps after superstorm sandy. that triggered more insurance problems bought thousands of homes previously on safe ground are now in the flood zone. that's all ahead on this special edition of "studio b." >> but first, the feds and local law enforcement in the state of texas say they high alert after a killer or killers gunned down another district attorney and his wife in their home. the assassination of this particular man, the kaufman county texas d.a., mike mclellan, is the second killing of a prosecutor in a small town of 100,000 people in less than two months. weeks ago mclelland vowed to hunt down and exile whoever shot his deputy in a parking lot of the courthouse in january. but on saturday night police found mclelland and his wife in their home. investigators from the fbi, atf, and other agencies, now on the case. that are also stepping up security at the county courthouse. >> we have increased security, as you probably have noted, across the county, particu
're going to get stuff done. this has some of the best people, shannon and jay are doing t. they've been doing it awhile so they know what they're doing. it's great. last year i was building this adopted tree app and i found it on the data portal. it had like some weird geo data like it was in some form i couldn't use. i just dropped jay a note and like within 24 hours i got the data fixed and it was perfect. so, it's those kind of relationships that matter and having the right people in place. so, i think the chief data officer, these guys will end up joining a rock star team. >> not a question, but just a comment to say thanks to the city's innovation office. we're a small company from ireland called building i. we take permit data from cities and show it to anyone who wants to see it. we started off in ireland, discovered the san francisco data and came over here and now we've got an office up and running here with san francisco data. so, it's great to be able to do that. just one note of caution of how do you prevent kind of third-party data integrators from owning that data. i thin
to this meaningful beauty customer. take a look. >> this is so exciting. >> hello? >> shannon? >> yes? >> hi, this is cindy crawford. >> no, it's not. >> it is. how can i prove it? >> oh, my gosh. i'm shaking right now. >> well, listen, i am going to new york this week and i was wondering if you wanted to fly up on friday to hang out with me and you know, go on some appointments with me. >> oh, my gosh, are you serious? >> i am serious and actually one of the appointments that i'm doing is with doctor sebagh. and if you wanted to meet him, he is in new york. >> i would love to, thank you. yes, yes. >> so, if you think you can get off from work, come out and have a meaningful beauty day with me. >> that sounds wonderful. oh, i'm so excited. i won't be able to sleep. >> she's in. ♪ i always love coming back to new york. it's just such a great city and the thing that's incredible about new york is the energy. i think that's what i miss most. and this visit is especially fun because i'm gonna meet one of my meaningful beauty customers for the very first time. hi, shannon. >> hi! >> how are you
newly proposed regulations from the f.d.a. correspondent shannon bream brings us another installment of our regulation nation series. good evening, shannon. >> bret, the food and drug administration has issued two new proposed federal regulations aimed at food safety. many within the farming industry say the proposals are unnecessary and expensive. the rules cover most farms that produce fruits and vegetables to be sold in the u.s. with detailed mandates about how they can be grown, harvested and packed. critics say they are most alarmed about the shear volume of record-keeping the regulations would require. producers must document preventative measures they take, show how they are monitoring compliance and keep track of any corrective actions for at least two years. according to the national federation of independent business, just one of the two rules would cost a medium size farm $13,000 a year in compliance cost. together the rules are expected to cost the industry as a whole $6 billion and generate more than 10 million hours of paperwork. critics say it could drive up produce co
additional cards, shannon levinson and chris poland. >>> good afternoon, supervisors. hi. [speaker not understood], san francisco apartment association. thank you all for your hearing last week and this week and to the mayor's office and the task force this is' been going on and on for months and months and years and years. we would like to speak in support of this legislation, the amendments that were well negotiated with all of us. ~ that's and thank you. >> thank you, [speaker not understood]. next speaker. >>> good afternoon, supervisors. i'm chris poland, structural engineer, chairman and senior principal of dag an corporation engineers, spur [speaker not understood]. i'm here to speak on behalf of spur in support of this legislation and we urge you to move it forward. in 2009 spur published a framework of what san francisco needs to be prepared for the next great earthquake. the plan calls for a wide variety of seismic mitigation activities that will greatly improve san francisco's ability to respond and recover many of those things you have included in the san francisco gene
by this live action. two videos already released and the group says it has more. shannon travis is working the story for us today out of our nation's capital. and, shannon, tell me more about this group what is this group claiming? >> yeah the videos they claim to expose something inhumane and frankly illegal. the alleged willingness of medical personnel to kill babies- who are born alive after botched abortions. now, behind these videos, the staunch anti-abortion group live action, they say, brooke they did a six-month investigation of facilities that perform late term abortions, they deployed pregnant women as you mentioned to secretly record their conversations with staffers. now, the group released one video on sunday that was recorded inside this facility in the bronx. it is called the doctor emily woman's health center. a second video came out on monday from here inside the d.c. based sergy clinic. leila rose spoke with her yesterday, she tells us the group will soon release six more videos, perhaps another one this week. now, at issue, here, brooke the 2002 born ali
of an issue with the airbags that could starts a fire. shannon travis is live from washington. shannon, this is a big recall. what are the details? >> this is the huge recall over a problem that could cause injuries. four japanese automakers are recalling 3.4 million vehicles. now, the fear is potential airbag defects. let's take a look exactly at who is recalling what. toyota says it's recalling 1.7 million cars worldwide. among them, john, many cars driven by our viewers, corolla, matrix, camry models. honda is recalling 1.1 million, nis is a 480,000. and mazda, 45,000. now, we want to note that most of the recall cars appear to be from 2001, 2002, and 2003. as for the problem in these effected vehicles, honda specifically says the passenger front airbag inflaters could deploy with too much pressure. obviously that could cause injuries. let's be clear, though, honda says, thus far, it is not aware of any injuries or deaths caused by this airbag defect. toyota says it has heard of airbag malfunctions but no injuries. so it looks like these automakers are doing this recall out of an ab
"fox news sunday" is coming up next. i'm shannon roberts in for shannon ---i'm john roberts in for shannon bream. thanks for watching fox news where more news is always on the way. christian chris i'm chris wallace. the showdown on safety. pass new restrictions or beef up security. we sit down with asa hutchison the director of the task force. it's a "fox news sunday" exclusive. the president takes his push for gun control on the road. >> there is no reason we can't do this unless politics is getting in the way. >> chris: the white house tries to shore up fading support in congress for new gun restrictions and make a deal on immigration reform. we'll discuss both with the president's senior advisor' dan pfeiffer; and the obama budget two months late. we will ask our sunday panel about the president's offer to cut entitlements. is it the start of a grand bargain? and our power player of the week. running the paper of bradley woodward and bernstein in the age of the internet. all right now on "fox news sunday." and hello again from fox news in washington. after more than 100 d
trial, the trial and closing arguments. we will go live to shannon bream. both tylenol and bayer back & body are proven to be effective pain relievers tylenol works by blocking pain signals to your brain bayer back & body's dual action formula includes aspirin, which blocks pain at the site. try the power of bayer back & body. icaused by acid reflux disease, relieving heartburn, try the power relief is at hand. for many, nexium provides 24-hour heartburn relief and may be available for just $18 a month. there is risk of bone fracture and low magnesium levels. side effects may include headache, abdominal pain, and diarrhea. if you have persistent diarrhea, contact your doctor right away. other serious stomach conditions may exist. don't take nexium if you take clopidogrel. relief is at hand for just $18 a month. talk to your doctor about nexium. >> bret: it will soon be up to the jury. closing arguments have just finished in the trial of a philadelphia abortion doctor accused of killing several babies born alive. correspondent shannon bream is in philadelphia tonight. her report contai
search for a 6-year-old girl and 7-year-old boy. shannon travis is in our d.c. bureau with this story. shannon, is there any sense at all, do they think that they might be able to find these children? and do we know who these children are? >> yes, suzanne. they actually have found them, moments ago i spoke with the sheriff of lincoln county, david carpenter. he told me the names of the two children who died in this tragedy. james levi caldwell, he was the 7-year-old boy. and khloe jade arwood, she was the 6-year-old girl. they were cousins, suzanne. this property was owned by the father of the boy. he says it's still unclear exactly what was being built and unclear if the proper permits had been obtained. that will be part of the ongoing investigation. of course, we're talking about a massive dirt pit some 24-feet deep and 20-feet wide, suzanne. officials say the father had been working on the pit when apparently the two children were trying to retrieve some small childlike pick ax. when they did, this wall of dirt simply collapsed on them. officials say they found the children this m
inspection process is up to date. >> reporter: shannon williams is one of 22 homeowners who still can't return to their houses. he says he had no idea the house he built for his wife and three children was so close to an oil pipeline. >> and we wanted to just stay in our home. we couldn't. i was in there for maybe ten minutes max, grabbing additional items and my head began to hurt from the fumes. i wouldn't dare take my children into that. >> reporter: booms hold back the oil from a popular fishing lake but some birds have been harmed. over 100,000 miles of oil pipelines crisscross this country. this oil is heavy crude from alberta, canada. piped in to illinois, then sent to texas. it's similar to what spilled in the kalamazoo river almost three years ago and is still being cleaned up. and similar to what could be carried in the proposed keystone pipeline extension across a wide swath of america's heartland. some environmentalists hope this spill will convince president obama to reject keystone. >> the oil itself is thicker and nastier, so when it spills it's going to be harder to cl
it forward. >> get more families involved and get more families applied to habitat. >> reporter: shannon explained what happened when her husband found out they were accepted into habitat. >> he was the one that got teary and just started holding me and for him to get that choked up -- i knew that it just means -- i think it's a lot to all of us. >> reporter: in lieu of a down payment, each family put in 500 hours of sweat equity. that means working on the houses themselves. they get to move in may 1st. reporting from daly city. patrick sedillo, kpix 5. >> the newly built condos in daly city have being called the largest and most innovative habitat for humanity development on the west coast. >>> all right, roberta's been lowing the winds -- following the winds throughout the bay area. >> it's been amazing on facebook and twitter right? >> yeah they are i have a facebook message saying the fence is coming down in in the east bay. >> right and more than likely by monday afternoon, when we have the strongest wind gusts of all we will have that possibility of downed power lines. good evening
more families applied to habitat. >> reporter: shannon explained what happened when her husband found out they were accepted into habitat. >> he was the one that got teary and just started holding me and for him to get that choked up -- i knew that it just means -- i think it's a lot to all of us. >> reporter: in lieu of a down payment, each family put in a hundred hours of sweat equity. that means working on the houses themselves. they get to move in may 1st. reporting from daly city. patrick sedillo, kpix 5. >>> and ov the last 23 years, habitat for humanity has built 50 homes in daly city. >>> a break in a south bay kidnapping case that led to an amber alert. the arrest police just made three weeks after the child was reported missing. >> state democratst gather with renewed sense of power and purpose. where lawmakers see trouble ahead. >> from the kpix 5 weather center. good evening everyone. first, it's the wind. then it's the frost. then how about the rain? we'll pinpoint your seven day outlook as the news continues on kpix 5. ,, [ birds chirping ] [ inhales, exhales ] [ announc
system. shannon travis has more on this nationwide story. walking around times square, you can see the police presence. they're out and about this morning. >> absolutely. you can expect to see that there in that and other cities. want to be careful and saying we're not hearing about any credible threats in other cities from law enforcement. however, out of an abundance of caution they're obviously, as you mentioned, introducing this heightened state of alert. you mentioned new york city. obviously there's an increased alert on subways and hotels. you'll see more police on the ground in time square there. they're also deploying these critical response vehicles until they learn more about what's happened in boston. here in washington, the sidewalk outside of the white house has been taped off since last night out of an abundance of caution and today there's a parade called the emancipation day parade. we're told, brooke, that it will go on as planned, but they're hoping police and people will be especially vigilant. in los angeles, some of the airports there including lax, you can ex
of murdering one patient and seven babies. it came much earlier than expected. correspondent shannon bream has the story which contains disturbing material. >> today marked the official start of the defense case on behalf of kermit gosnell. the philadelphia abortion doctor accused of killing multiple babies who were born alive at his clinic. described in the 300 page grand jury report as a place of horror. the defense attorney jack machine man successfully persuaded the judge to throw out several of the charges against gosnell. including three first-degree murder charges. mcmahon had argued that the evidence presented by the prosecution didn't support the legal case against gosnell saying, quote: there is not one piece of objective scientific evidence that anyone was born alive at gosnell's clinic. the remaining charges are significant. including four first-degree murder charges that could subject gosnell to the death penalty. the defense continues that the new independent online documentary outline what is led up to the criminal case against gosnell. the film, 3801 lancaster, a reference to t
they got today wasn't it. correspondent shannon breen has a report which contains some disturbing material. >> reporter: an unexpected development today as the defense rested in the kermit goznel case without presenting a single witness. the surprising move came off the prosecution came after outlike its case who is accused of, among other things, killing babies after they were born alive. jack mcmahon convinced the judge of dismissing three of the murder counts. >> i don't want to speculate. that was a good thing. >> reporter: by failing to present even a single character witness, the defense seems to be gambling that gosnel is innocent as to the other four charges. if convicted gosnel could face the death penalty. dozens of witnesses testified about conditions at the clinic detailing numerous instances of late term babies being born following abortion procedures showing, they said, signs of life and then being killed by having their spinal cords snipped. planned parenthood of southeastern pennsylvania is quoted saying gosnell committed, quote, criminal horrendous acts and should be appro
-- >> and sons. >> to work day. >> jim murphy is one of our editors and he's here with his daughter, shannon. jim is such a good guy, he edited our five-year anniversary and shannon is a budding editor. >> it's the fourth thursday of every april. >> so welcome. >>> okay or not okay -- is it okay to reveal your weight? let's find out. >> hoda and i, we're comfortable revealing our weight on our show. but not all women are, hoda, and shouldn't be required to. i mean it. >> all right, fine, whatever you say. of course it is, okay? 148 pounds. >> liar. >> no, that's exactly how much i weigh. >> liar. >> okay, 150. >> 122. >> in my dreams. >> the kentucky derby thing coming up? >> we have our kentucky derby hat contest. go to our website, klgandhoda.com, and submit a photo of your original creation, get crazy. you have until tomorrow. and you may just be sent to the kentucky derby. >>> coming up, a good friend of ours and a party partner of yours -- anthony mackie. >> he's -- >> anthony. >> the ladies on the plaza are getting excited. and the ambush makeovers coming up. >> does he have a dog? is that
it for us. i'm heather childers. see you at 4:00. >> i'm eric shawn. shannon bream next. >> shannon: boston bombings. details are beginning to emerge about a phone call secretly recorded by the russians of one of the boston bombings suspect allegedly discussing jihad with his mother. the revelation is raising questions about how well the intelligence community is tracking potential terrorists. we'll ask former attorney general alberto gonzalez how best to keep the country safe. crossing a red line. u.s. accuses syria using chemical weapon against the own people. we will ask two senator what is if anything should the u.s. be doing now. immigration alternatives. the bipartisan gang of eight is p
a colorado mountain biker named shannon galvin who pedaled afghanistan's remote trails during years as relief worker wanted to expand. >>> it is more than sports, but it is a symbolle of freedom. >> reporter: when she learned that afghanistan's best known rider are was forming a team and intended to include female racers, she jumped in. her mountain-to-mountain non-profit collecting rooms full of donated bikes and gear. >> if they are willing to take the risk, the least we can do is support them. >> reporter: the risks are real, death threats, constant harassment. >> when the girls are riding, do men yell at them? >> yeah. >> so predictable that the whole team trains in secret, dodging trucks and countless road hazards on the edge of town, the girls always in head scarves, full sleeves and long pants, fighting the stub born taboo. in fact, in kabul's main bicycle mart, the very idea of women riding bikes to go to work to go to the market to get from here to there, meets with one response. old and young, the men here, and it's all men, except for the women passing through, say no. women should
morning. the boston bombing suspect's uncle is speaking out. he told our shannon travis in an exclusive interview more about tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev. shannon is driving us from washington. what did the uncle have to say today? >> wolf, his name is ruslan tsarni. today the uncle is speaking a different tune. i started the interview asking what's your reaction to the capture of your younger nephew. take a listen. >> i'm relieved. i'm relieved that he's alive and now there's a chance to find out who was behind it. who is the mentor and how possibly he could get involved and do this harm to innocent people. second of all, i stress that there's a chance for dzhokhar to speak forgiveness. >> when the older brother was a young child, the uncle actually had him in his care for a while and i asked the uncle about how he interacted and kept up with the older son for over the years. the uncle said in 2009 he had a conversation with the older brother, the older boy, and that he noticed a change in his voice where he was becoming more extreme in terms of his religious views. i asked him what
at a construction site. the two were apparently playing in the pit when a dirt wall just collapsed. >> cnn's shannon travis has more on this breaking news. he's live in washington. this has turned from a rescue effort to a recovery effort. what can you tell us? >> it has, christine. what was the scene of hope is now a scene of horror. officials determined those two children have been trapped under dirt for so long, without oxygen, it's unlikely they're still alive. that determination made just earlier this morning. crews are now trying to recover their bodies. it had been a rescue effort. those two children reportedly cousins were playing in that dip pit behind a family member's home some 20 miles outside charlotte. that's when that wall of dirt just simply collapsed on them. one child's father saw what happened and quickly called for help. some 75 workers spent hours at the mouth of the deep pit, crawling through earth with heavy equipment, even using their bare hands, looking on in shock, family members, some of them children themselves. one neighbor said that the children watching feared the wors
like this one, from funnyordie's michael shannon. >> you're saying to yourself, omg, i've been having so much fun with my sisters this week. then punch yourself in the face. >> reporter: her sorority telling abc news overnight, they have a team working to take all appropriate action in the aftermath of this event. and that this letter, in no way, reflects the values of delta gamma. the university saying they won't comment as to whether or not they'll be taking disciplinary action. and while some students are finding humor in it. >> i think it's a great letter. >> i think it's written by a guy. no way a girl can possibly speak like that. >> reporter: perhaps this young lady is having the last laugh in the voice of michael shannon. >> for those of you who are offended at this e-mail, i apologize. but i really don't [ bleep ]. go [ bleep ] yourself. >> reporter: for "good morning america," paula faris, abc news, new york. >> pretty inspired, that michael shannon. >> yeah. i like the one remark. >> it had to be written by a guy. >> it's already, from "entourage" times 100. i cannot expres
death of an adult patient. shannon bream is live outside of the courthouse in philadelphia. shannon? >> reporter: well, megyn, as you said, the judge has officially charged the jury, given them the case. the jury is made up of seven women, five men and is ethnically diverse. the prosecution reminded georgia in the -- jurors in the closing argument this is not a case about portion by is legal up to 24 weeks in pennsylvania. it's about babies born alive at the clinic and then killed. the testimony from dozensfor the week period paints a picture of mayhem and questionable medical practices in gosnell's clinic which the state health department had not inspected in 17 years. one former employee said it would, quote, rain fetuses at the facility. in closing arguments, the attorney told his dog got better treatment at the vet than the women and children gosnell and his staff treated at their clinic. his defense attorney, jack mcmahon, cited the prosecution calling it elitist and racist and said there's zero scientific evidence, emotion aside, that any of the babies were ever born alive at
of their homes just qualify. all the feds proposed new flood zones since sandy of last year. shannon bream with more on that how it effects so many of us. >> it does. fema new guidelines advisory based flood elevation maps which tell residents and business owners how they must rebuild in order to stay safe and avoid massive insurance costs. dictated regions and zones california to maine and n causee to build up to insurance rates to skyrocket if property owners can get coverage at all. some of those hit hardest by sandy say they are in limbo. the flood happens haven't been finalized yet. the property owners want to rebuild. whether they have to raise their homes and businesses five feet or not at all could mean a huge difference, a difference of tens of thousands of dollars in construction costs. and those decisions will have a huge impact on their insurance premiums as welling. >> if you don't bring your house up to compliance, which means has to be a foot above 10 feet you will get penalized with an insurance premium that nobody could afford. >> i'm insuring, you know, a ford taurus but
of his message in song. it was strange, to say the least. cnn's shannon travis live in washington. shannon, tell us more about this interview. >> yeah, john, he's not only maintaining his innocence, he says it's time people know, quote, my story. that he was in the wrong place at the wrong time. now, as you mention, dr. conrad murray giving jailhouse interviews to cnn, his first since being convicted of involuntary manslaughter in michael jackson's death in november 2011. obviously, the coroner ruled that jackson died from a lethal combination of sedatives and the anesthetic propofol. murray says though he administered those drugs to jackson, jackson had already been using propofol long before. that murray actually tried to wean him off of it. murray says his intentions were good. take a listen, john. >> but do you feel any guilt over the death of michael jackson? >> i'm an innocent man. i am extremely sorry that my [ inaudible ] it's a tremendous loss for me. it's a burden i've been carrying for the longest while. and it's a burden i will carry for an indefinite period of time. i
was speaking and also singing in this jailhouse fell telephone interview. ship's shannon travis is following this just odd story shannon. >> it is odd. he said it's time people know quote my story that he was in the wrong place at the wrong time. obviously the coroner ruled that jackson died from a lethal combination of sedatives and the anesthetic propofol. murray told anderson cooper that he did administer those drugs to jackson, jackson had already long been using propofol long before and that murray actually tried to wean him off. but murray says you just don't tell the king of pop what to do. >> i did order propofol to his home. but i was not the one that brought propofol into his home. i did not agree with michael. but michael said it was not an issue because he had been exposed to it for years, and that was how things work. and given the situation at the time, it was my approach to try to get him off of it. but michael jackson was not the kind of person who could just say, put it down and he's going to do that. >> murray also told cnn he feels he's the scapegoat for all of the mishaps
an actor, comedian molly shannon. three hours starts 13 minutes from right now. ♪ if loving you is wrong ♪ i don't wanna be right [ record scratch ] what?! it's not bad for you. it just tastes that way. [ female announcer ] honey nut cheerios cereal -- heart-healthy, whole grain oats. you can't go wrong loving it. bee happy. bee healthy. with clusters of flakes and o's. oh, ho ho... it's the honey sweetness. i...i mean, you...love. by the armful? by the barrelful? e carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. >> welcome back. 10 minutes to the top of the hour. take a look at this little girl. she is from new york. she was kicked out of kindergarten because she hasn't been vaccinated from the chickenpox. her doctor won't give her the vaccine because of her new born sister. this doctor reportedly worried that babies who come into contact with vaccinated siblings could become infected. there's this. can't seem to get off the couch? you can blame it on your jeans. people
reporter shannon travis is live at the capitol. set the scene for me and tell me -- okay. hearing we just lost shannon travis. we'll work on getting him back up and see what those people there -- we do have him now? okay. shannon travis, i hear we have you now. you with me? >> there is a lot going on out here, brooke. let me set the scene for you. basically these immigration reform supporters came to the very place where president obama was inaugurated to deliver a message. they have been chanting repeatedly obama, listen, we are fighting. they also used his own words, you remember that, brooke, yes, we can. they're out here fighting for immigration reform. this is a national rally for citizenship. they expect potentially tens of thousands of people here at the capital. i don't think it is that many people to give you a sense of the crowd size. we have some state leaders, political leaders, some union leaders out here. and obviously families who are impacted, being adversely impacted by immigration reform. i've got one family right here with me, brooke. this is louise right here. this is
to find out just who sent it. cnn's shannon travis in washington with the latest. and shannon, what can you tell us about this? >> john, of course we're talking about sheriff arpaio. he's the tough talking arizona sheriff who became famous for forcing his prisoners to stay in those tent houses and to wear those pink underwear. we're trying to figure out if someone is trying to hurt him. someone shent sent the sheriff a package with a bomb in it. fortunately police got to the bomb before it got to the sheriff. a bomb squad neutralized the bomb last night. this happened in flagstaff some 150 miles outside phoenix. the u.s. postal inspector screened the suspicious package and called police. that employee told the local news station they evacuated the post office as a precaution. of course the investigation is ongoing. the flagstaff police, u.s. postal inspectors in the city, and the fbi are involved. the sheriff's office says there's already been progress in addition to forcing his prisoners to wear those pink underwear, you'll remember that he's a hero to many conservatives for his tough
. robert wicker is a republican from minnesota. shannon travis is with us this morning. we know where the letter might have been mailed from. has we're trying to figure out is who mailed that letter, right? >> absolutely. in both those questions, federal officials will be investigating. we know essentially where it was from. it was post marked at least memphis, tennessee. but there's no return address. that's the information that we are getting from the senate sergeant at arms, terence gainer, an e-mail to senators and aides. expert also perform more tests today to determine if without a doubt the substance on the letter was ricin. we know a maryland laboratory confirmed the presence of ricin, but the fbi says field tests can be unreliable and only a full analysis at an accredited laboratory can determine if the poison was present. those tests usually take 24 to 48 hours. those tests will happen at an army research lab in maryland. the boston marathon bombing was on monday. this potentially poison letter to senator wicker was on tuesday. it's reasonable to wonder are they somehow link
, shannon thank you. syrian president said thousands of fighters crossed in his country from jordd jordd. he is warning that it could spread in jordanian territory. chuck haggle said the u.s. will send additional troops to jordan, soon. assad said europe and the u.s. will pay a price for supporting the rebels. pomp and protest in the funeral for margaret thatcher. spectators broke in applause and scattered boos cu. security was stepped up. leaders attended . former u.s. secretary of state henly kissinger and george chaltz was on hand. go to our home page to see the full report in london. >> we are continuing the coverage from boston. bill hemmer updates the situation in the bombings as we await the latestt f.b.i. press briefing that could be coming next few hours . the humble back seat. we believe it can be the most valuable real estate on earth. ♪ that's why we designed our newest subaru from the back seat forward. introducing the all-new, completely restyled subaru forester. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. can youtart the day the way you want? can orenci(abatacept) help? could
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